She was like a female Richard Pryor, fighting for freedom of speech and the right to say whatever the hell she pleased. She was a strong, intelligent, black woman, fighting for her son to be the kind of man that made a difference. She was a civil rights activist, fighting for her people to shine in places they didn't. She was just like everyone else, but still exceptional. Keisha was a fighter, and this is her story The author is quoted as saying, "This is my most controversial material yet. Parental discretion is advised."